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The Oxford Handbook of Kierkegaard (Oxford Handbooks in Religion and Theology) Hardcover – 31 Jan 2013

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The volume is impressive both for its range and the quality of its contributions. (Thomas P. Miles, Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews)

a remarkably fleshed out and well-fed corpus of scholarly research. Each essay in this treasury is a gem in its own right. They provide superbly accessible and invigorating overviews of an otherwise complex network of topics, providing invaluable references and suggestions for further reading. (Simon D. Podmore, The Expository Times)

Highly recommended. (P.K. Moser, CHOICE)

About the Author

John J. Lippitt is Professor of Ethics and Philosophy of Religion, University of Hertfordshire. George G. Pattison is Lady Margaret Professor of Divinity, University of Oxford.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) HASH(0x9482b294) out of 5 stars 1 review
HASH(0x947f19fc) out of 5 stars A somewhat misconceived collection of papers 27 Mar. 2016
By G.G. Rossatti - Published on
Format: Paperback
There are a couple of companions/handbooks dedicated to SK's thought and yet, in my view, they all lack something. While one could claim that they - I'm thinking about The Cambridge Companion, Jon Stewart's A Companion to K. (Blackwell) and this one - are more or less balanced , i.e. they all try to give an overview of the different dimensions (theological, philosophical, literary, psychological, political etc.) present in SK's thought (this is less true regarding the one from Cambridge, though) -, this one, more specifically, goes somewhat awry with, in my view, either misconceived, redundant or inessential explorations of "Kierkegaard and Nietzsche", "K., Wittgenstein and the Wittgensteinian Tradition", "K. and Modern European Literature", "K. and English Language Literature" etc. (all of them present in the last part of the book, the longest, entitled "K. after K."). While I mean no disrespect with regard to the authors of these specific papers, I particularly find fault with all of these companions mentioned above inasmuch none of them has a section like the one in The Oxford Handbook of Nietzsche, dedicated to "Principal Works". This one has part II dedicated to "Some major topics in the authorship", but nothing like a review of the main works. Indeed, while the Oxford Handbook of Nietzsche has over 800 pp., this one has around 600. In sum, while I do see the pertinency of a fair amount of papers in this collection, part III of it seems to be rather off the mark for me.
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